BREAKING: Biden Caught Laundering Taxpayer Dollars FOR ILLEGALS

Written by: Clayton Keirns



Time to read 3 min

The Biden administration is laundering billions in taxpayer funds through Non-Governmental Organizations to facilitate illegal migration into the United States.

The State Department, for example, is offering a "loan" program to any foreigner around the world who desires to travel to the United States, claim without evidence that he or she is a "refugee," and then resettle in the country — all subsidized by U.S. taxpayers.

As described by the the United States Refugee Admissions Program on its official website , the International Organization for Migration's (IOM) Travel Loan Program "helps to provide penalty and interest-free loans to refugees arriving in the United States."

"Refugees who accept these travel loans are required to sign a promissory note prior to departure, committing themselves to repayment of the debt within a determined period after arrival," the program description notes.

IOM "arranges travel for refugee using funds furnished by the Department of State and is mandated to subsequently receive refugees' repayments on behalf of the Department of State," the website explains. "Repayments made are remitted to a revolving fund created between the Department of State and IOM for use by the Bureau of Population, Refugees, and Migration (PRM) to defray the cost of future refugee travel."

"A Travel Loan repayment is initially assigned either to IOM itself or to a resettlement agency," the website adds.

There is a single video on the International Organization for Migration (IOM) YouTube channel . It advertises the travel loan program, which can be viewed below.

As further elaborated by the organization, the International Organization for Migration's (IOM) Travel Loans Program "works with resettlement agencies to administer penalty- and interest-free loans to refugees arriving in the United States."

A list of those agencies:

However, the federal government's spending on "Refugee and Entrant Assistance, Administration for Children and Families, Health and Human Services" amounts to billions of taxpayer dollars each year paid out to dozens upon dozens of Non-Governmental Organizations (NGOs).

The U.S. government's allocation for spending on "refugee" resettlement and unaccompanied minors, as well as associated programs, is $14 billion for Fiscal Year 2024 (due to $3 billion in unspent funds rolling over and $3 billion in new allocations).

As stipulated by the United States' Citizenship and Immigration Services, "You must receive a referral to the U.S. Refugee Admissions Program (USRAP) for consideration as a refugee."

The difference between a refugee and asylee is noted in a Report to Congress on Proposed Refugee Admissions for Fiscal Year 2023.

Under Section 101(a)(42) of the INA, a refugee is a person who, generally, has experienced past persecution or has a well-founded fear of persecution on account of race, religion, nationality, membership in a particular social group, or political opinion. Individuals who meet the statutory definition may be considered for either refugee status under Section 207 of the INA if they are outside the United States, or asylum status under Section 208 of the INA, if they are already in the United States or present themselves at a U.S. port of entry. Both refugee and asylum status are forms of humanitarian protection offered by the United States.

It should be added that these numbers do not include "the admission of spouses and unmarried children under 21 who are still abroad or are located domestically but did not accompany the principal refugee by filing a 'following-to-join' petition, which does not require a separate refugee adjudication for these family members overseas."

The report also notes Priority 4 (P-4) – Privately sponsored refugees:

The Department of State, in coordination with the Department of Health and Human Services, is developing a private sponsorship pilot program for refugees admitted through the USRAP that it anticipates launching in late calendar year 2022 as part of efforts to expand community participation in refugee resettlement.

Private sponsorship is a specific form of community sponsorship whereby private sponsors work independently of resettlement agency partners to welcome refugees, accepting primary responsibility to provide core services and other basic supports to newly arrived refugees to facilitate their resettlement.

The Biden administration's approach to resettling "refugees" in the United States is to funnel taxpayer funds to NGOs and INGOs such as the United Nations who carry out the human trafficking scheme for them.

This scheme was illustrated well by the interview of Krish O'Mara Vignarajah, president of Lutheran Immigration and Refugee Services, with NPR. The January 2023 report notes the State Department's launch of Welcome Corps, "a private sponsorship program that will harness the generosity and goodwill of American citizens to resettle refugees."